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Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> hallie jackson joins us live with the latest on the story. good morning. >> the message to those struggling to understand is to focus on the victims appeared remember them. balloons floated skyward at a vigil to remember 12 people killed in colorado. the young this was just 6 years old. ♪ ♪ i once was lost >> family members met with net met who flew to colorado. >> i come to them not so much as president as i do as a father and as a husband. >> his visit came less than a day before the suspect appears in court. >> after he has felt the full force of our justice system will be remembered are the good people who were impacted by this tragedy. >> as night fell, so did the rain. so many candles burned brightly. >> out of this darkness a brighter day is going to come. >> mitt romney opened his fundraiser in california with a moment of silence and said obama's visit to colorado was the right thing. >> the shooting changed the tone of the presidential campaign. >> both candidates seem to back off over the weekend. both candidates pulled their negative ads over the weekend. >> offici
this morning. people tell us it will take maybe 90 seconds to less than five minutes in front of the judge. he will then set a date for the next hearing. as we continue to follow the story here from aurora, colorado. cnn newsroom begins right now. >> thank you, soledad. happening right now in the newsroom, unprecedented penalties. the ncaa hitting penn state right now with a huge fine. we will soon learn of the pe penalties that await the university. >>> shooter james holmes a in court in just a few hours, using a secret underground tunnel to go before the judge. this morning we're learning more about holmes' past and what police found in his apartment. >>> jackson mystery. michael's mother katherine reported missing this weekend tells police in arizona that she is fine. the grandkids that have lived with her wondering where she is. a missing persons report was even filed. inside this really strange and bizarre story, straight ahead. >>> and power right in your wallet. a new iphone charger the size of a credit card saves you when you run out of juice. we'll show it to you in 20 minutes. "newsr
... to... fox- baltimore dot com .../ tell us... what you think.../. sound... off... thru... facebook.../. send... us... a tweet.. at foxbaltimore.../. text... your answer to ...45-203..../ enter... fox45a for yes.. / fox45b for no. the... 60-million dollar fine... against... penn state... will... help fund... child sex-abuse... programs... nationwide.../ in... baltimore,.. that's... being applauded... by... non profits. proffts. the... baltimore... child abuse center... helps ...more than... 1000--victims... a month..../ only... ten percent ... of... it's... 1.5--million dollar budget... comes from government... funding.../. counselors... hope... some of tte money... from the fine.../ comes.. their way. (adam rosenberg-balt child abuse center)"agencies like ours which are struggling and some of us have closed nationwide just in light of the fact there are federal cuts and the recession to be able to have some of that money to make sure that every child that reports abuse gets heard would be remarkable, it would make sure cases li
. for our belief system, it's not our place to judge, and not forgiving only puts us in a place where we can't move forward. >> colorado governor john hic n hickenlooper was there. he spoke. one of the things he did was he named off the names of the 12 people who died in this horrific shooting, and those involved in the vigil responded "we will remember" after each name. we still have many still hospitalized, eight of them still in critical condition. that vigil was a very important moment for the folks here in aurora. >> okay, thank you very much, poppy. we're going to check in with the ncaa now. they're making the decision on penn state. let's listen in. >> and the powerful people who let them down. there has also been much speculation on whether or not the ncaa has the authority to impose any type of penalty related to penn state. not only does the ncaa have the authority to act in this case, we also have the responsibility to say that such egregious behavior is not only against our bylaws and constitution, but also against our value system and basic human decency. the executive committe
question ] >> well, no -- nobody from the aurora police department has attempted to contact us for any purpose. so presently nobody is asking for assistance. additionally, at that time, there were other authorities here locally who we were talking to. [ inaudible question ] >> i didn't see the box. so i don't know. [ inaudible question ] >> i don't understand the question. i'm a lawyer. objection, vague. do i know the prosecutor? not personally, no. >> you've done work in colorado? >> i've done work in colorado, but in the federal system. [ inaudible question ] >> we've been told that's highly likely that that's going to happen. >> how concerned are you? >> everyone is concerned. [ inaudible statement ] >> well, nobody told me that. from what i know about the laws in colorado. it is a death penalty state. obviously it's going to be murder one. and that's when someone can be facing the death penalty. i actually am in communication with them as well. >> i have concern for their safety. [ inaudible question ] >> we vice presidehaven't reallt far because at this time no formal charges have
found a batman poster and a mask associated with the movies. stay with us for continuing coverage as holmes heads to court today.i'm megan gilliland, fox45 morning news. one of the victims was an aspiring sportscaster who had just survived another shooting in canada. canada.jason " one of the sweetest people you ever met just a great heart all around.." around.." jessica ghawi was inside the theater with her friend when her life came to an end. the twenty-four year-old was a sports intern in denver. family members say they just cant make sense of what happened. ' "i mean it just goes to show it takes just on idiot. to really ruin 12 amazing you know potentially world changing positive forces in this world.. so ..no i mean i think anger will come." come."ghawi was a former intern at our sister station in san antonio, texas. police are still searching for answers in the mysterious death of a woman in north balti. baltimore.the victim's decomposed body was discovered on 29th street on saturday, at the wyman house. residents say they told management about a foul smell
has their life robbed from them. when someone who we can tell is just like us feels the loss about someone they care about. and that is the one good thing to come of this. but it is and do not let this pas like so many other events in the news, far more important than the arguments we have on "hardball." being united is always better than being divided. on this tragedy in aurora, colorado, we are surely together. and that's "hardball" for now. thanks for being with us. "politicsnation" with al sharpton starts right now. >>> welcome to "politicsnation." i'm al sharpton live in dallas. tonight's lead, portrait of an accused killer. tonight the suspected gunman in colorado's shooting has made his first courtroom appearance since the horrific tragedy that left 12 people dead and 58 others injured. james holmes had dyed orange/red hair and seemed dazed and glassy eyed. sometimes closing his eyes as the hearing proceeded. he didn't say anything in court and seemed disconnected. even when the judge talked about the victims. >> for protection order if you'd hand a copy. shall not possess o
no longer with us. tonight we support the survivors. tonight we reach out to each other and love each other and love our neighbors and demonstrate what it means to be a community of good, caring, and loving people. >> good, caring, and loving people. of course, the mayor saying that this community not defined by the tragedy. they're defined by their coll t collective spirits and how well they help each other. the president of the united states speak aing just before this them memorial from the university of colorado hospital. the prident reading a bible verse from revelations starting off and talking about the heros in all of this. the president, as well, saying he did not want to talk about the suspect in all of this and told the families, comforted them by saying over time that his name will fade away. the mentioning of his name will fade away, especially when the full force of the law comes down on him, and he will be, tomorrow, in court. we'll bring that to you tomorrow. right now, we want to focus on the survivors here and focus on that memorial service. before we go back to the memor
dinosaures. women bosses are here it stay. and guess what? they are going to have babies. that's all for us tonight. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm don lemon. we're live tonight in aurora, colorado, where that very touching memorial service just wrapped up. the people of aurora, colorado, galvanized by their collective grief in the face of this terrible tragedy. this evening they gathered as one community, and they shared their sadness. thousands of aurora residents, their mayor, and their a governor got together to remember the 12 people killed in friday's movie theater massacre. to see their faces and hear their names. >> micayla medek. >> we will remember. >> veronica moser-sullivan. >> we will remember. >> alex sullivan. >> we will remember. >> alexander teves. >> we will remember. >> and rebecca wingo. >> we will remember. >> and the mayor also tonight of aurora speaking about his community, saying he did not want to talk about the suspect in all of this. this was a tribute to the families, to the people who lost their lives, to those who were injured. >> tonight we honor loved ones n
us here at home. yesterday they conveyed a message to their families on behalf of all americans. we honor your loved ones. we salute their service. and as you summon the strength to carry on, we stand with you as one united american family. >> joining me now is clint van zandt, a former fbi profiler now an nbc news analyst. and dave cullen, author of "columbine." it's the definitive book about the shootings at columbine high school in 1999. thanks to both of you for being here tonight. >> thanks for having me. >> clint, let me start with you. >> sure. >> what struck you about james holmes' appearance in court today? >> you know, notwithstanding anybody who comes into court with a jump suit looks like they're guilty of something, they're a criminal anyway. but, al, it was that flat, emotional affect, that unemotional look. that his eyes if they were focused they were looking down, they were blinking. it was like he really wasn't -- it was like he wasn't involved. it was like he was in this dream world and there was somebody else seated there where maybe part of him was somewhere else
we're not going to let this get us down. we may be down, but we're not out. that's the sentiment we've been hearing from everyone here. i almost hate to do this, and as a matter of fact i'm not, but i was going to go to the neighborhood where that shooter is. but i'm not going to go there now. it's not about him. this is about the people of aurora and the survivors here. i think we should linger on these pictures and talk a little bit more about what these folks are having to deal with. the president came here in a very quickly, hastily arranged trip. at first we weren't sure if he was going to come or speak. he did speak to the people of auro aurora. quite frankly, about an hour late. he was supposed to speak at 7:30 eastern, maybe a little more than an hour late. i can only imagine it's because the president wanted to spend as much time with those people as possible in the hospital. from every account that we have gotten, the president comforted the folks in the hospital and took as much time as he could to shake hands with them and telling some of the people there that he would n
bubala. >> for the first time the world sees the man accused of the worst mass shooting in u.s. history. teresa garcia reports for wjz. james holmes physical appearance disturbs some victims in the court. >> james holmes had brightly died hair and appeared to be daze for his first court appearance. >> you have a right to remain silent. >> the suspected gunman refused to look at the judge while he was read his rights. several times it looked like the 24-year-old was nodding off. >> you're currently being held on a no bond hold. >> prosecutors said they didn't know whether holmes was on medication. >> there's no such thing as a slam dunk case. it is a case where we will -- we're still looking at the enormous amount of evidence. >> the district attorney said her office will consider pursuing the death penalty and consult with the families of the victims before making that decision. >> if the death penalty is brought, that's a long process that impacts their lives for years. . >> family members of several victims were in court during the hearing. some said they just wanted to see the suspec
in the middle east with the u.s. stepping up its presence around syria providing more help to the rebels. how far will our government go? we'll have a live report from the middle east. >> but first, of course, our top story here. the man accused of one of the worst shooting massacres in u.s. history will make his first court appearance in a few hours. police say it could take months before we know why he carried out this senseless act of violence during a midnight movie premier. 24-year-old james holmes accused of killing 12 people, wounding 58 people including mothers, fathers, members of the military, even a 6-year-old girl. eight are still in critical condition this morning. >> we are learning that budding scientist allegedly was planning this for months. his apartment was rigged with trip wires, gas canisters that a gun range owner was so scared by him that he rejected him a month ago. and it could have been a lot worse. had a rife well a 100 round drum magazine not jammed. >> we begin with jim spellman in colorado where we'll see the shooter appearing in court. the big question is why. w
applied online for a membership to a local gun range. he said on the application he did not use drugs. the range owner called him several times to invite him to come in for an interview. he said the message on his machine was bizarre, freakish. the police chief revealing to us that the suspect's parents are remaining silent. >> they're not talking to us right now. maybe that will change. >> reporter: how tough will it be for this community so see the suspect in court? >> he's harmed so many people. not only the victims but they're extended families. i think it will be very hard. >> reporter: the police chef telling me they're getting significant help from the fbi behavioral analysts, trying to look into his past. the suspect faces multiple counts of attempted murder and first degree murder. those counts will not be applied today. >>> thousands gathered at the vigil last night. the crowd sang "amazing grace." this morning, we're learning more about the 12 people who lost their lives. dan harris is outside the university of colorado ped call center with much more. good morning, dan. >>
only puts us in a place where we can't move forward. >> reporter: so a variety of emotions when it comes to forgiveness. i was pretty blown away that most of the people i talked with said we have to forgive not only, you know, for all of the victims but for us as a community to move forward. and also as you mentioned the president some rarts themarks t stood out to me, he said "he'll wipe away every tear from their eyes and that shall be no more." we need to start healing. we need to start moving forward. but we'll never, ever forget this. >> poppy harlow in aurora where they are showing an enormous capacity, extraordinary capacity for forgiveness. thank you, poppy. >>> a lot of courage, right, to be able to face that. if you want to help out go, to givingfirst.org. there you can find several nonprofits supporting victims andthe aurora movie theater shooting. >>> the hammer set to fall on penn state. just a day after the statue of joe paterno came down, coming up what the naacp is expected to do in the wake of the jerry sandusky child abuse scandal. i wiped the floor with the gu
was in the movie theater with his 14-year-old sister. thank you for joining us today. >> no problem. >> mike: you and your sister were in the movie theater when you first heard the commotion, did you think it was part of the movie or did you know something was not quite right? >> i started to think that something might not be right, but at the first time i heard it, i thought fireworks, i thought special effects. you know, midnight showing of a much anticipated movie, why wouldn't they? >> was there panic in the theater where you were? you were in the theater next door, is that correct? >> yes, theater eight. i was actually across the hallway from theater nine. >> and was there a panic even in theater eight, the one adjacent to the one where the shooting took place? >> there wasn't a panic until a couple of people actually got up and started to run out of the theater. after the first, what i thought were fireworks went off. >> and alex-- >> and i noticed at that they were actually -- sorry. >> mike: what was your first instinct, was it to get out of there or protect your sister, what was the firs
with emergency provided the who initial care. >> the patients have been to us.ng stories. guy covered another woman his friend'sts for fiancee. >> it puts life and prospective. are all blessed to be here. >> the broncos say they are the fact that the patients they met absent positive attitudes. stay with abc 7 news and [unintelligible] and wjla.com for the latest. no way paused to remember its own shooting tragedy. a year ago yesterday, 69 people died in a shooting spree and an youth retreat and eight bombing in the capital. norway posted prime minister of theead the side lanterns and floors were placed in water. a trial for suspect anders breivik ended last month. verdict to be announced in the next few weeks. >> the n.c.a.a. this morning is expected to announce againstented penalties school'se for the of a child sex abuse involving former assistant coach jerry sandusky. jummy olabanji is live this morning with the latest details. >> good morning. a source familiar with the case state will be hit with than $30 million. that might not be all. sources say penalties against state are likely to
admissions. based on what he told us, we were concerned about his apartment. >> reporter: we know he had loud music playing. we heard it was on a timer and set it to start playing around midnight. the question is did he start playing techno music to draw a cop call? >> we can't possibly know what he intended to do right now. i've been told by the bomb experts if someone opened the door, it would have triggered the device. >> reporter: if that could have happened before the theater incident, it would have diverted the theater response. >> it could have been two simultaneous crisis. >> reporter: do you have a family? >> i do. my daughter was at the premier of batman at another theater. >> reporter: i didn't know that. another theater complex. >> another theater in aurora. >> reporter: have you had a chance to hug your daughter? >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: the reason he wanted to sit down and talk, he wants to convey how proud he is of his officers and the community is proud, too. last night at the prayer vigil, i saw a lot of officers getting hugs from strangers. at the end of the night, savannah
football coach says he is still committed to the school despite the sanctions. lisa robinson joins us now from the newsroom with reaction to today's announcement. >> a lot of reaction from current students and alumni. what this means to university students. the matter larger-than-life reputation. -- it had a larger-than-life reputation. alix said he was once eight proud card-carrying member of penn state and now he is dragging going back for his sophomore year. >> the name is ruined. i feel this will follow me after graduation when i'm looking for a job. i feel like someone sees the name penn state, they will not think of what it stood for but what it has become. >> is a former chairman of the board for the university system of the maryland board of regents. >> with the right type of leadership, the institution's reputation can once again be restored. they're going to lose a lot of. they may lose a number of faculty even. this is going to get worse for them before it gets better. >> he is speaking for himself and not the chapter. he says the sanctions were heavy-handed but sees the school
for a little shopping. a baby bear wandered into a sears store. >> and all that matters. >> use that vice president to raise money and take on the president. >> has he told you -- >> no he hasn't. but i expect a call later today. >> on "cbs this morning." >> ernie els is the champion again. >> i'm supposed to go to canada, but i think i'm going to blow that thing off. but i think i'm going to blow that thing off. [ laughter ] captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with the latest on the largest mass shooting in american history. alleged gunman, james eagan holmes is due in court this morning. >> jeff glor is at the scene of the shooting in aurora, colorado. good morning to you, jeff. >> reporter: norah, good morning to you. last night we watched a vigil here, an extraordinary show of support for those here in aurora. this as the president reminded the nation about the resolve of the human spirit. >> even in the darkest of days, life continues. and people are strong. and people bounce back. and people are resilient. >> the president arrived here sunday afterno
the clerk was punched before the suspects fled. >>> many police departments used cameras to record you. now a civil rights group says you should be able to turn the cameras on police without fear. wjz is live, adam may has the latest on the ongoing legal debate over video taping police. >> today almost three dozen police agencies across maryland got a letter from the aclu. the aclu says that some of them are not doing enough to protect your constitutional rights. this 2010 scuffle between baltimore police and a woman at preakness set up a legal fire storm when police seized the phone of an eyewitness who took video. then when chris sharp got his phone back the video and other videos of his children were all deleted. >> the way it was explained to me it was evidence and i had to give it to them. the guy actually said that's what you get for taping it. >> reporter: video taping police has been a big issue the last few years. >> citizens have a right to do it under the fourth amendment. >> reporter: that's why the aclu is encouraging police departments to write new rules. like this in 2010 whe
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Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)